French film legend Brigitte Bardot has been fined 5,000 euros (£3,301) for inciting racial hatred in a book.
Bardot has previous convictions for inciting racial violence
The charges against Bardot, 69, related to her best-seller, A Cry In The Silence, in which she said she "opposed the Islamisation of France".
Last month the former actress apologised in court, and said: "I never knowingly wanted to hurt anybody."
In her book she wrote about issues such as racial mixing, immigration, the role of women in politics and Islam.
The book also contained a section attacking what she called the mixing of genes and praised previous generations who, she said, had given their lives to push out invaders.
Bardot's comments prompted anti-racism groups to launch legal proceedings against the actress, who now campaigns for animal rights.
The court said: "Madame Bardot presents Muslims as barbaric and cruel invaders,
responsible for terrorist acts and eager to dominate the French to the extent of wanting to exterminate them."
It awarded a symbolic one euro in damages to France's anti-racism movement MRAP and to the League for Human Rights who brought the case to court.
The court also ordered a 5,000 euro fine against the head of Bardot's publishing house, Le Rocher, and ordered both to pay for advertisements in two newspapers announcing their convictions.
Bardot has previous convictions for inciting racial violence after criticising in print the Muslim practice of slaughtering sheep.